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A collection of small statues of ancient women in various poses

Blog: (Re)habilitating Old Woman A, or: Reading female bad language in Aristophanes’ Assemblywomen as a 40-something woman

By Amy Coker | Monday, November 7, 2022
A Black woman with dark hair pulled back and a single braid wears a navy blazer and stands with her arms resting atop a fence.

Blog: An interview with Sarah Derbew, author of Untangling Blackness in Greek Antiquity

By Lylaah Bhalerao | Tuesday, November 1, 2022
Beneath a tree, three women look on as another woman holds a nude infant by one ankle, dangling him into the water of a stream below.

Blog: Loving the Impossible: Greek, Latin and Autism, part 2

By Kristina Chew | Tuesday, October 11, 2022
A woman sitting in a chair holds a young boy in her lap. Other women around her look on and gesture with their hands.

Blog: Loving the Impossible: Greek, Latin and Autism, part 1

By Kristina Chew | Wednesday, October 5, 2022
A black and white illustration of a nude man's body with an off-center head, eyes wide. On the floor are an open book and a skull.

Blog: Reading and Writing Classics Faculty Job Ads

By T. H. M. Gellar-Goad | Wednesday, September 7, 2022
Apollo and Daphne

Blog: Harassment in Classics is endemic and persistent, COGSIP survey says

By carolinebishop | Monday, September 5, 2022

Blog: Ancient Worlds, Modern Communities: Supporting Projects in Archaeology, Philology, Pedagogy, and Film

By Nina Papathanasopoulou | Friday, August 26, 2022

Blog: Ancient Worlds, Modern Communities: Contemporary Responses to Greek Myth and Tragedy through Drama, Film, and Visual Art

By Nina Papathanasopoulou | Tuesday, August 23, 2022

Blog: Thesis Spotlight: Furor and Elegiac Conventions in Vergil’s Depiction of Female Characters in the Aeneid

By Lindsay Herndon | Monday, August 22, 2022

Blog: Innovation, Inspiration, and Initiative: Community College Adjuncts in Ancient Studies

By Patrick Burns | Monday, August 15, 2022

Blog: Rethinking the Graduate Greek Survey

By Clara Bosak-Schroeder | Tuesday, August 9, 2022

Blog: Equitable Assessment in the Classics Classroom, Part 3 of 3: “Alternative” Assessment: Ungrading in Classics

By Elizabeth Manwell | Monday, August 1, 2022

Blog: Equitable Assessment in the Classics Classroom, Part 2 of 3: Labor-Based Grading in the Classics Classroom

By Ashli Baker | Monday, July 25, 2022
A bronze statue of a girl sitting on the side of a bench in reading pose, though she does not hold a book. Her hand is open as if a book is missing. She is barefoot, her hair tied up, wearing a draped dress.

Blog: Equitable Assessment in the Classics Classroom, Part 1 of 3

By Katherine Beydler | Monday, July 18, 2022
A nude, light-skinned man with a cloth tied around his waist sits inside a large, overturned pot holding a lantern. Four dogs sit outside the pot watching him. He sits in front of a large pedestal, behind which is a city scene.

Blog: From Diogenes the Cynic to China’s Lying-Flat Movement

By xlu98 | Monday, July 11, 2022
Bronze statuette showing a smaller animal biting the leg of a horse, which stands above it.

Blog: Teaching in a Time of Anti-Asian Violence: Reflections on Asian & Asian American Experiences in Classical Studies, Part 2

By Kate Brassel | Friday, July 8, 2022
A white marble stele featuring two standing women and two seated women. The central standing woman holds the hand of the central seated woman.

Blog: “Deeply rooted in history”: Teaching abortion ancient and modern in a post-Roe v. Wade world

By richlin | Wednesday, June 29, 2022
Image to accompany blog post

Blog: Teaching in a Time of Anti-Asian Violence: Reflections on Asian & Asian American Experiences in Classical Studies, Part 1

By Kate Brassel | Monday, June 27, 2022
A black-and-white image of the reverse of a diadrachm of Magas, dated 300–275 BCE, depicting the silphium plant, with a small crab on the right side and Greek letters interspersed in the branches of the plant.

Blog: Roe v. Wade, the GOP, and echoes of Augustus: Reproducing fascism

By Serena Witzke | Saturday, June 25, 2022
A row of six people, all but one dressed in varied togas. Two of the men raise their right hands in an oratorical gesture. Above each person is the name of a character in the Phormio.

Blog: Paternalism and the “Good Slave” in the Speech for Phormion and the Legacies of Slavery

By Javal Coleman | Monday, June 20, 2022